Fantastic recycled plastic everyday products from EcoForce

Household chores like cleaning and laundry may not be fun but the least we can do is perform these essential tasks using recycled products that don’t harm the environment. Many everyday items are made from virgin materials when, in most cases, it is completely unnecessary. Recycled products do the job just as well, if not better, than counterparts made from ‘new’, helping to save energy, reduce landfill and preserve resources.

One such example of a company at the forefront of sustainable innovation is EcoForce – a range of everyday, practical and affordable household cleaning products made from recycled materials including: EcoForce Recycled Clothes Peg, Peg Basket and Clothes Line for eco-friendly laundry drying, EcoForce Recycled Sponges, Scourers, Dusters and Cloths for ‘green’ cleaning and EcoForce Recycled Food Bag Grips for storing left overs.

All products are designed and manufactured in the UK from high quality recycled waste and are not just 10%, 20% or 30% recycled but at least 90% made from recycled materials!

EcoForce Recycled clothes pegs are made from a revolutionary moulding process and an award-winning design using a single piece of recycled plastic making them more energy efficient to produce, strong, safe and durable. There are no springs to fly off and cause injury, no metal parts to rust and stain clothes nor will they fall apart in your hands! EcoForce pegs are so strong they can grip even in the windiest of weather and are almost impossible to break! They are frost-proof, UV stable and highly durable. Use with the EcoForce peg basket and EcoForce clothes line for the eco-friendly way to dry clothes this spring. You’ll save money on your energy bill and have a ‘clean’ conscious!

EcoForce’s scourers are also made from recycled PET. They come in heavy duty or non-scratch and are contoured for easy grip. EcoForce sponge scourers come from 100% recycled foam and each pack contains one sponge with a heavy duty scourer and one with a non-scratch scourer. EcoForce multi-purpose, super-absorbent cloths and dusters are made from high quality recycled waste materials.

A material like plastic has a short lifespan but can be recycled many times over thus reducing the need to use precious oil to make new plastic. We dutifully put out our recycling for kerbside collections but have you ever wondered what happens to the 15million plastic bottles we use every day? It’s a simple process – bottles are taken to a recovery facility where they are separated from other waste, cleaned, sorted by plastic type and colour then shredded, melted and moulded into plastic pellets which are purchased by companies to make ‘new’ products. EcoForce is a good example of how recycled plastic can be returned to the market in the form of a ‘new’ product which, in turn, can also be recycled.

Daniel Neumann of EcoForce explains: “We live in a world of finite resources and this is not going to change. Making recycled plastic uses 70% less energy than making virgin plastic, helps reduces landfill and preserves resources. It makes plain common sense to use recycled products for everyday tasks, especially if these products really work – as the EcoForce range does – and are priced the same as competitive products. EcoForce is committed to bringing affordable, usable recycled items to the general public and is determined to help you run a greener home without it costing the earth.”

EcoForce is widely available throughout major supermarkets, B & Q, Homebase, Oxfam, Dunelm Mill or Ocado on line. So when you’re spring cleaning your home this year make sure you go green!

Check out the amazing quality and green credentials of EcoForce by winning a year’s supply of green cleaning goodies worth £50 each. We’ve two up for grabs. When the competition goes live on 1st March, simply complete the box below:

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Emily Smith

I use baking soda to remove those strange smells coming from my fridge, it’s also a great odor-eliminator for my carpets. Just sprinkle on a little baking soda to soak up some of those odors and then vacuum it up.

Kate H

Don’t throw away cloths dusters and sponges, just give them a clean in your next washing load.

maureen findley

i know its an oldie but use vinegar instead of harsh chemicals to clean windows


get the brush & pan out instead of reaching for the vacuum cleaner where possible :O)

Tracy K Nixon

Here’s a handy and effective way to clean a burnt pan that I’ve found works wonders.

Simply pour in some biological washing powder – add warm water and leave to soak for a couple of hours.

Then, clean out with a sponge and the pan should be good as new.

You should find this simple tip works for you, time and again, giving you spotless and clean pans with none of the hassle of hours of hard scrubbing!

Jean Bolsover

Pop a steradent tablet in the loo overnight, will be nice and clean by morning.


A paste made of lemon juice and baking soda is great for cleaning baked on grease off oven doors


Do a lot of cleaning around the kitchen with lemon & bicarb, was a top tip with Kim & Aggy which has stuck with me :0)


Use white vingear to remove limescale from kettles rather than the chemical products in the shops ~ just remember to rinse it well before you make a cup of tea !!!!


Use natural products like lemon, bi carb & vinegar for cleaning and as well as saving the world you save a fortune not buying commercial products.

conrad edwards

if you have a heated garage you can use a clothes line in here on wetter days and leave the car outside for a few hours


My best buy ever is a special sponge that cleans everything and it has no chemicals. I don’t know whether I can mention the brand. It gets pen marks off everything, sticky fingers off the walls puts a shine on the hob and I use them to clean the floor as they get the door scrap marks off. It is magic.


Water your plants with the water oyu’ve used to boil eggs in – the calcium from the shells will give your plants a treat!


I use white vinegar to remove stains and to get rid of nasty pet smells :) x

Hilda Hazel Wright

If I’m washing plastics/tins for recycling, I just use the used washing up water and don’t rinse…rather than using fresh clean hot water!

Lynsey Buchanan

Vinegar is great for descaling shower heads and kettles. Also good for cleaning windows and stainless steel kitchen sinls.


vinegar, salt, lemon juice, and baking soda – all brilliant and green cleaners.

Stephen Hallett

buy and use a heated clothes drier instead of the tumble dryer. These are available on most auction websites and run at about 1p a minute. A massive saving and really space saving too. great for flats and great for the pocket!

Maya Russell

If you have an ink stain on your clothes, soak them in milk for one hour and then wash as normal with your usual detergent.

claire griffiths

use lemons to clean with its natures nayural antibacterial and cleans everything so well

Tim Bain

Use vinegar, best and safest way to clean so many things. Leave dishes to soak in water before washing up, it wont need much washing up liquid if any once the muck is softened.

jennifer thorpe

vinegar and lemon juice are excellent cleaning agents, cheap and not full of horrid chemicals


Wash radiators down with warm water and lemon, cuts through dirt and when tne radiators are on a lovely lemon scent in your home.


I use any of my childrens old unwearable clothes as rags i also cut of any buttons and zips that can be reused


Reusing old clothes as cleaning rags – fleece works great for polishing the car

Fran Light

My top green cleaning tip is using lemons to clean the microwave – I often end up with a few lemons in the fruit bowl that are past their best, and this is a great use for them.
Simply cut the lemons into quarters and place in a microwave safe bowl in the microwave, fill the bowl with cold water and microwave the ‘mixture’ on high for four minutes. leave to stand for two minutes, carefully remove the bowl and then wipe the interior of the microwave with a damp cloth. Thanks to the effects of the ‘lemony steam’ even stubborn ground in stains will left clear away!

Pauline Wilson

Put cotton wool soaked in vinegar over your taps to remove lines ale and always wash full loads of laundry instead of half loads to save power

valerie mccarthy

Mirrors & Glass
Make up a spray with 50% vinegar and 50% cold water, then add half a teaspoon of washing up liquid and shake well. Use a microfibre cloth to polish.

Arabella B

My top tip is to always google for advice on cleaning as it is amazing how many people have solutions to your problems using common household products so you can save cash and time trying the untested!

Gabrielle Svensson

Clean windows and mirrors with warm water with bit of washing up liquid, and then use old crumpled newspaper to dry for a streak free result.

Susan Ellams

I try and make sure I do a little cleaning each day after work, So it’s not a big slog at the weekend.

Ali Thorpe

We always keep a bottle of white vinegar as it has many cleaning uses and is great for getting rid of the faint limescale marks left in hard water areas without the need for expensive cleaning preparations.


To be honest, just plain water on a damp cloth is great for dusting. Bicarb of soda for smells, and cleaning some stubborn stains, and vinegar is great for cleaning windows and mirrors.

Claire Nelson

Use old socks to dust with – one on each hand and you can do two surfaces at once.

Lyndsey B

when cleaning your tiles take any citrus fruit, like orange or grapefruit are good as they are fairly large, slice directly in half, place down in a plate of salt: then use it to rub on your tiles or bath, shower screens etc. This is great, the citric acid cuts grease, the salt is naturally abrasive and will remove grot, limescale, dirt and even spots of mould. the other bonus is that your bathroom will have a natural fruit smell with no nasties.


I follow the tips from “How Clean is Your House” and use organic, household items to clean. This includes Bicarb of Soda, lemon juice and Baking Soda when cleaning the kitchen and bathroom. I also use newspapers to help clean my windows and then I recycle them

Jennifer Schofield

Use natural cleaning products homemade rather than bought ones as much as possible

Heather Haigh

Soapods / soapnuts are so cheap and green for the laundry and you can boil them up to make a liquid that will clean lots of things including yourself. Just remember to tell the family that it is no soup. (yep my son thought it was funny soup lol.)

anthony martin

I use Vinegar and lemon juice mixed to clean taps – sparkles them up but negates the vinegar smell with something a lot more pleasant x

Jane Paddey

I use old piece of cotton clothing as rags not just for cleaning the house, but they also come in handy if the hubby is checking the oil or doing anything with the car


Use vinegar to clean glasses and mirrors. Also use it as fabric softener, it gives the towels a very soft feel.


I love bicarbonate of soda. A saucer of it placed in the fridge, in a newly painted room or anywhere there’s an unpleasant smell, will get rid of the smell in a jiffy. Great for shaking in whiffy trainers as well. Just sprinkle it in, leave overnight then shake or vacuum out.


Vinegar foe windows and glass. Half a lemon in the microwave on full for a minute really gets the muck off. Just google it!! xoxo

dorothy cavender

buy a small hand-held steamer to clean the cooker, around the toilet, floorboards etc-this will save using cleaning fluids.


I enjoy hearing about all the tips. I am very poor at housework and just do it because I have to

Nancy Bradford

I keep lemons to hand. They make really good smelling eco alternatives to chemical products.

sian hallewell

bicarbonate of soda is brilliant for cleaning in the kitchen, mops up grease, removes odours, brilliant

Jennifer Brown

Use the juice from one lemon with one litre of cold water to descale a kettle; boil kettle once, then again after 15 mins and 30 mins.Then just pour water and scale away.


for best results when washing windows use soapy warm water and sry off with news paper , leaves the sparkling

Amanda Goldston

Dry your clothes outside wherever possible. Shake out the item before you hang it on the line and spread it out as much as possible, then fold it when you pick it in. This tends to reduce the need for the time- and-energy-consuming-exercise of ironing

Vicky Robinson

I cut up old T-shirts & clothes to make dusters & cleaning cloths & use my worn out towels as floor cloths for mopping up spills with the kids & to dry the floor once its been mopped.


use vinegar for cleaning surfaces – with a few drops of washing up liquid and hot water. Use 4 tbs vinegar and newspaper to clean windows – no streaks


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